Petrus Christus, Madonna with Sts. Jerome and Francis of Assisi, 1457 (left)
Frankfurt, Städel Museum
Master of Covarrubias, The rest on the flight into Egypt
From the museum website
The two panels of a Passion altar from the Middle Rhine dating from about 1440, which are part of the collection of the Hessisches Landesmuseum Darmstadt and provided the “Master of the Darmstadt Passion” with his “notnamen,” may be regarded as classic examples of the impact of art in the Netherlands on German painting in the first half of the 15th century.
In addition to further works by the “Master of the Darmstadt Passion,” the “Master of Grossgmain,” and the “Master of the Virgin at Covarrubias,” these panels are part of the thematic presentation “The Netherlands and Germany: A 15th-Century Dialogue,” which illustrates this influence in the Städel Museum’s hall dedicated to early Dutch painting.
With the “Flémalle Panels” by the “Master of Flémalle” named after them or Jan van Eyck’s “Lucca Madonna,” the Städel’s famous collection of early Dutch works offers a series of extraordinary comparable objects which convincingly substantiate the postulated context.